Within the practice orientation of the Critical Social Work tradition there has been a dominance of conceptual and rational processes. This has lead to afailure to acknowledge the importance of bodily and emotive knowledge for practice theory. This paper offers a rudimentary and tentative epistemology which recognizes the importance of the body, emotions, ideas and their context. These ideas invite a reconsideration of critical theories of change.
"Emotional and Embodied Knowledge: Implications for Critical Practice,"
The Journal of Sociology & Social Welfare: Vol. 25
, Article 4.
Available at: http://scholarworks.wmich.edu/jssw/vol25/iss4/4